The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 25, 1906 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 8

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 25, 1906
Page 8
Start Free Trial

tey Mothets ie Unhappy Homes—Their Condition Irritates Both Husband and Children—How Thousands of Mothers Have Been Saved From Nervous Prostration and Made Strong' and Well. A nervous, irritable mother, often on the verge of hysterics, is unfit to care for children; it ruins a child's disposition and reacts upon, herself. The trouble between children and their mothers too often is due to the fact that the mothe_r has some female weakness, and stte is entirely unfit to bear the strain upon her nerves that governing chiiareii involves; it is impossible for her to do anything calmly. The ills of women act like a firebrand upon the nerves, consequently nine- tenths of the nervous prostration, ner- TOUS despondency, "the bines," sleeplessness, and nervous irritability of women arise from some derangement Of the female organism. 4,', Do you experience fits of depression "^^th restlessness, alternating with •rtreme irritability? Are your spirits easily affected, so that one minute you laugh, and the next minute you feel like-Crying? Do you feel something like a ball'ris- tag in your throat and threatening to choke you; all the senses perverted. morbidly sensitive to light and sound ; pain in the abdominal region, and between the shoulders; bearing-down pains; nervous dyspepsia and almost continually cross and snappy? If so, your nerves are in a shattered condition, and you are threatened with nervous prostration. Proof is monumental that nothing in the world is better for nervous prostration than Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound; thousands and thousands of women can testify to this fact. Mrs. Chester Curry. Leader of th« Ladies' Symphony Orchestra, 42 Saratoga Street, East Boston, Mass., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkbara:— " For eight years I was troubled with extreme nervousness and hysteria, brought on by irregularities. I couft neither enjoy life nor sleep nights: I was very irritable, nervous and despondent. " Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound was recommended and proved to be the only remedy that helped me. I have daily improved in health until 1 am now strong an-1 well, and all nervousness has disappeared." Mrs. Charles F. Brown, Vice-Presi dent of the Mothers' Club, 21 Cedai Terrace, Hot Springs, Ark., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham:— " I dragged through nine years of miserable existence, worn out with pain and nervousness, until it seemed as though I should fly. I then noticed a statement of a woman troubled as I was, and the wonderful results she derived from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I decided to try it. I did so, and at the end of three mouths 1 was.a different woman. 31 v nervousness was all gone, I was no longer ifritable,'and my husband fell in love with me all over again." Women should remember that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is the medicine that holds the record for the greatest number of actual cures of female ills, and take no substitute. Free Advice to Women. Mrs. Pinkham, daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., invites all sick women to Vrite to her for advice. Mrs. 1'inkham's vast experience with female troubles enables her to advise you wisely, and she will charge you nothing for her advice. DAILY FAPPLES SHIPMENTS LEAVING UTICA NOW Big Orchards Furnishing Employment for Many— News of Interest From Greea Tjwnship Utica, Sept 20—(Special Correspondence)—The weather is perfect for all the farm work and apple picking, and every minute is being improved. The apples especially are being moved rapidly, several cars going out every day Harve McClintock of Mooresville bought a car load of hogs Telegraph Positions Offered Just received a letter from the Rock Island Railroad offering a station in Daviess county. Mo., salary $50 a month at first. No question about opportunities. Enroll any day. Maupin's College ;< T5e POSITION SCHOOL" Chillicothe, Mo. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS FOB SALE buys a 5-room cottage near First ward school. Ground ICO feet square. Good neighborhood. Water and sink in kitchen. Inquire at this office, dtf Ask In. Piokham's Advice—A Woman Best Understands a Woman's tils. PLAYER 18 —PLAYERS^-18 CAR LOAD OF SCENERY 32 WEEKS IN ST. JOE rr OPENING BILL, THE MILITARY BRAJ1A— CUMBERLAiSID 61 33 HIGH - CLASS VAUDEVILLE BETWEEN THE ACTS. PRICES 10-20-30-50 GTS. Ladles Free; r.n :Xlnnd -TO cvont 'ieki'ts Ni.cht. - Usual conditions. Prices This solid oak Rocker will sell for cash this Best on earth Side Board, Dining Table, 9x12 Rug Complete NEW RUGS AT PRICES TO PLEASE EVERYBODY ALSO SIZES AND GRADES. FURNITURE here Monday, -which were shipped to Kansas City Tuesday. C. D. Mayhugh, manager of the telephone exchange, put in a phono Tuesday at the resicence of John Wilson, west of town. The Ladies' Cemetery Association, a local incorporated institution, is preparing for an ice orearu social at the opera house Saturday night. Dr. Clark, the new physician, who takes the place of Dr. Carpenter, has rented the house the. latter occupied and his wife is ex pected here today. Dr. Clark comes from Gallip-Mis, Ohio. Dr. Georg^ W. Carpenter will leave for Maysville this ween to locate, that place being his olc home. Miss Helena Hale of Bamilton has been visiting Miss Ctcil Gay. Mrs.-A. J. Harris of Easton is visiting relatives here. She was formerly Mits Flora Myers of Ohillicothe. James D. Williams left for Mayview, Mo., Tuesday to oversee the packing of the apple crop there. He took nine men with him, mostly colored, and the first stage of the trip was made overland to Carrolltoni The CONSTITUTION was in error in stating that a ball game wag played htre Sunday. There wat no game, but some of the Utica boys went to Dawn and played a game defeating the Dawn boys. Rev. M. A. Carpenter of the M. E. church delivered the last sermon of the conference ynar Sunday night, the conference meeting in St. Joseph nest week. It is probable he will be returned to this city, however, as ho has not been here a year yet. Miss Eugenia Hart of Cbillico- fche visited Mrs. E. J. Miller Sunday. Hiram, Owen and Albert Myers were at home to spend Sunday from their railroad work. H. G. Lattin of the Leepei EouseJ was over with a party of ladies Monday, seeing the apple orchards. Only two candidates have been here this week, Dolph Roberts- and Preston ' v Randolph. Everybody is so busy that it is hard to get people interested* in politics. Attorney A. T. Weatherby of Dawn was a Sunday^ visitor in Utica. Messrs.Arthur and Carl Middleton and Misses Allie Webster and Bessie Clark drove to Dawn last Saturday to see the basket ball game between Dawn and Braymer. PERSONAL AND LOCAL Six seamstresses wanted by Mrs Golden, South Elm street. dtf. Dr. R. Barney transacted business in Kansas City Wednesday. The condition of J. E. Carmi chael was reported unchanged Wednesday. Mrs. W. H. Siople, who ha' been spending two months in Den ver, is expected to return horn tonight. John Stipp of Laredo was in the city Wednesday and attended the funeral of the late Mrs. Edward Crockett. Miss Maud Jarrel will go to Moberly tonight where she will be the guest of Miss Gussie Crews for several days. The strong eat well, sleep well, look well. The weak don t Hood's Sarsaparilla makes the weak strong. A. Litlon of Lock Springs vi in the city Wednesday the gu of bis son, M. W. Litton, East Jackson street. The ladies of the First M. E church are making elaborate preparations for the "Trip around tht world," Oct. 18. d3t Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harker o Kansas City arrived Wednesday morning to attend the funeral the late Mrs. Edward Crockett. Mrs. Manley Nicholson and daughter.Miss Kato,will leave Fri- dayfor Chicago where they wil spend two weeks with relatives anc friends. Miss Mae Martino of Seattle Wash., arrived in the city Tues- dap evening and is the guest of her .uncle, Henry Miller, South Washington street. William Campbell of Laclede was in the city Wednesday the guest of bis sister, Mrs. John Cov er, North Cherry street. While here ho called- at the CONSTITUTION office and enrolled his nai on the weekly list. Ed Hackett of Kansas City arrived in the city Tuesday evening and will spend several days with hia parents, Mr, and Mrs. P. J Hackett. Ed has been on the sick list for the past few days and came home to recuperate. Fackler Bros.' engine is turning the sod on the ^eaet bottom road rapidly this week. • About a dozen young people drove to the residence of Chris Seifert, north of Mooresville, Tuesday night and enjoyed a pleasant social evening. MOORESVILLE ITEMS. Mooresville, Sept. 25—(Special Correspondence) — Misses Alta Fiske and Laura Lydick attended the picnic at Wheeling last Thursday. Miss Flora Moore has been visiting friends in lola, Kaa., for the past week. Misses Tup Hitt and Abbie Spencer drove over from Chillicothe Sunday. James Hamilton,' who has been suffering fiom a cancer, is very low. Miss May Lydick, who has been visiting relatives here for two months, will leave for her home in Basalt, Colo., Saturday. The winter term of the Mooresville school has begun. Mrs. Wm. Imhofi is principal and Miss Fay- hay, assistant. Guy Stone and Miss Cook of Chillicothe spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wm CELEBRATES 80TH BIRTHDAY. Chula, Sept. 26—(Special ?or- respondence)— Mrs. Caroline St. Clair celebrated her SOth birthday Monday, September 4. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Pece and Miss Ethel Owen spent Sunday at the home of Len Pece near Alpha. Rev. Capp failed to fill his regular appointment at St. Paul Sunday. Rev. J. M. Ragan preached at New Providence Sunday, Clem Venable and eister, Miss Fannie, and Miss Pearl May took dinner Sunday with Mrs. N. C. May. J. N. Ballenger and wife were guests of R. D. Hurst and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Cal Darr, who have been visiting Mr. Darr's parents for the past two weeks, left Monday for their home in California. Cal Burns and family spent Sunday at the home of C. M. Burns. W. R. Edrington and family spent Sunday with R. R. Carter and wife. Miss Jennie Etnloy spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss Katie Batdorf. Hugh A. Austin of Conway Springs, Kas., arrived Monday en For sale—Cottage in Gravesville, three lots, two wells, everything in good condition. Price S550. Will t Ue team aud \vngon or cow as part payment. \ v 'ilii;:m Mieeohelto.r, »t County Tnfirmnrv. For sale—Hard roal oa^L-fcur Inquire at this otrice. 5 For Sale—A number of hous-e hold and kitchen articles. E. li Shcetz, 313 Calhoun. &20d For sale cheap—Modern hous at 115 East Calhoun St. Inquir on premises. 19.sdb'tw For Sale or rout at 815 a rnont -7 room ho a large tasemfint, electric lights nice lawn, block and half from square, at §2200—S1000 cash, rob easy terms. slOJtf Jisper Blackburn For Sale — A part of my furni ture. Inquire at residence, -12 cast Clay. Mrs. Frank McNamar For sale cheap: — Lnrgest siz Buck's Biilliant hard coal base burner. Inquire this office. s21dfa For salo—New clwss condition, otlice. piiiQo in Inquire at firs thi FOB RENT 6 oflice rooms, best on north sid of square. Inquire C. L. Wai to. s!2ilt; For rent: House of 6 rooms barn, bjuggy shed, two lots; nea school. Mrs. M. L. Johnson North Cherry st. sMdtf For Sent—7-rooni house in good repair. Seymour Wigely. 22sdtf HELP WANED Boy wanted at tne factory. MALE Crow Ciga d-lt Men Wanted—For street pavin work, also teanirtirs. J. E. Meek HELP WANTED—PEMALE ROOD! AND BOARD Good room and 40(5 South E!ui. board for two THE WEATHER Fair in west portion. Rnin in east portion tonight and probabl3 Thursday. Cooler tonight in north portion. Not always the Cheapest, but always the Best, you will find the j / i Photos at TheWATTON STUDIO WHEN YOU A«E GETTING GlfiSSES them ri^'lit. Absolute satisfaction in the relief of Headache :iml K-v.^train. A. B. MACDONALD I : :AHT SIM OPTICIAN AND JEWELER. a visit to his parents, J. G. Austin and wife. HOGS 5G LOWER Mrs. Lizz;u 0.instead is friends in Chillicothe. visiting TO SELL HOUSE. An agreement was made between Z.B.Myers and Oscar Moore Wednesday Afternoon, whereby Mr. Myers is to sell to Mr. Moore his property at the corner of Bryan and McNally 8treets,now occupied by William Curtis, for §900. Trip around the world Oct. ISth. d3t •«.•.•»• Bean the signature of . .. The Kind You Hava Always EatgM CONSTITUTION Special. Kansas City, Sept. 26—The live stock market for today,as reported by Clay, Robinson & Co., was as follows: Cattle—Receipts 14,000; earn feed steers steady ; urasj-e" slow lo lOc lower; top Sti; COA-S and heifers steady to weak; stockers and feeders weak to lOc lower. Hogs—Receipts 6,500; market weak to 5c; bulk S6.35 to S6.47M; top §6.55. Sheep—1,500; ^steady; lambs 10 to loc lower. Chicago, Sept. 26—Cattle—Receipts 18,000; market steady. Hogs—Receipts 20,000; market steady. Or. Srfhur J. Simpson, SURGEON AND OCULIST Practice devoted to Surgery and Diseases of the Eye, Kar Nose, Throat. Special attention given to sursfery of the Eye. Nose and Tin-out. GLASSES FITTED Throat Office in Herman Bldg. rth Hicii' -Su.. I'liniu-s NsnuJ 212 STATE CORN SHOW PRIZES The premium list for the -State Corn Show, which will be held at Columbia January 7-12, 1907, includes prizes aggregating approximately §1000 in value. The list is as follows: CLASS A—For the best 100 ears of white corn, the Jamestown Exposition Commission offers S25, for the second best SJ5, and for the third best §10. The same prizes are offered for the first, second and third premimums in'^both yellow and mixed varieties. As a Sweepstakes prize in this class, the Smi'.h Manufacturing Company of Chicago offers Great Western Manure Spreader valued at S120. CLASS B—for the best 20 ears of white corn, tho Columbia Com- jnir_oLaJ_oJu_b_o_fiers_a_pLriza_of_S2Q.. second §15, third §10, "fourth So, fifth S3, sixth S2. The same prizes are also offered for yellow corn. For the best 20 ears of mixed corn, the club offers §10, becond SS, third So, fourth §3 and fifth S2. The sweepstakes prize in this class is a Bluck Hawk Corn Planter offered by thu D. M. Sechler Co., of Moline, 111., and valusJ at §10. CLASS C—For the best ten ears of anj one of the following named varieties, the Columbia Commercial club offers §5, for the second $3 and for the third §2: Boone County White, Reid's Yellow Dent, Learning, St. Charles White,F'armers' Interest and Gartner. The sweepstakes, prize in this class is an Oliver Chilled Plow offered by the Oliver Chilled Plow Co., of Moline, III., and valued at §20. CLASS D—This class includes the exhibits of the boys over 15 and under 20 years of age, and The State Board of Agriculture offers six prizes for 10 ear exhibits in both white and yellow corn, the prieumiums in each ranging from §10 down to 85. CLASS E —This is the class for b->ys under 15 years of age, and the State Board of Agriculture offers ten prizes in both white and yellow corn, .the amounts ranging from §10 down to SI. The State Fair Board has practically duplicated these prizes for boys and young men exhibiting at tho State Fair. The sweepstakes prizts in the Boys' contest is a silver trophy offered by the Jamestown Exposition Commission and valued at S50. The Commission[also offers a §50 trophy to the man making the best exhibit of manyj varieties. No Missouri farmer who has good corn should fail to make an exhibit. The prizes are many and every exhibitor has the same hance. There is no entry fee, the only expense being that of shipping the corn. M. F. MILLER, Sec'y. Missouri Corn Growers''n. Columbia. DRAINING AND ROAD BUILDING Joe 0. Venable of the Hickory neighborhood in Jackson town- hip was a caller at the CONSTITUTION office Tuesday. He re- lorted rapid progress being made t draining the lands in the Arner- can bottom^, in the west part of /ream Ridge township. This lot's, is being done by ditching nd tiling. A big 'ditch three miles and a half in length, which vill empty into Grand river, is ow in courso of construction, lost of the work is being done y farmers who have moved this county from Illinois nd who realize the value f tile drainage. Their work romises to double the value of ieir land and is being watched svith interest by farmers of other localities. The farmers of this neighborhood purchased a road grader in Chillicothe during the Good Roads convention and are building some fine roads with it. They are affording a bright example of enterprise. eon the .... TfiE Kim You Have Always tahl ' >_ 'gnature STILL ST THE OLD STAND E. HAS BKEN FITTING SPECTACLES IN CHILLICOTHE FOR 20 YEARS Pain from a Barn Promptly Believed by Chamborlain's Pain Balm " v ~A little child of Michael Strauss, of Vernon, Conn., was recently in great pain from a burn on the hand, and as cold applications only increased the inflammation, Mr. Strauss came to Mr. James N. Nichols, a local merchant, for something to stop the pain. Mr. Nichols says: "I advised him to use CHAMBERLAIN'S PAIN BALM, and the first application drew out the inflammation and ave immediate relief. I have used this liniment myself and recommend it very often for cuts, burns, i strains and lame back, and have never known it to disappoint." For sale by the N. J. Swetland Drug Co. Don't let the {baby suffer from eczema, sores or any itching of the skin. Doan'a Ointment gives instant relief, cure? quickly. Perfectly safe for children. All druggists sell it. OUR OPEN POLICY. There is absolutely nothing to con„ fal about this business. Our methods * ire liberal, open and above hoard a net j modern in every sense «f the word. IJein-r & -tore economically adminis- • teu if on a very small margin of profit > —under-biivinjf. under-selling'- Newland & Dider present a trading propo-- Mtu.n that appeals with tremendous force to everv person wishing to com- binp satisfaction and economy in the purchase of fall apparel. On- plans and preparations in behalf of cur young men patrons are quite cc-rapJere Only makers of es< aol shed reputations have contributed to our stocks thus insuring the highest standard of quality and styles than can be relied upon.. AN EXTRAORDINARY SALE OF MEN'S FALL SUITS. Kxtraordinjiry for several reasons, !>ee;ius.> w.-'ll lit ant man, l«> he stout or lean. Ml! ,.r--ti.Vt—because evorv" suit in thi^ul- is u ue-.v full modt'l, and bei-iiusi-1 In; uricp is fully one-tin rU loss than llu'sc suits are actuauy * worth Men's fast black llockev Thibfts, the thibet that is wummU-d. absolutory fast and not to wear jrlossy. Our price Men's double twisted cassimere suits, dark .fray st«t»l mixtures, patterns that will not show soil easily. We recommend these suits for Qift flfj hard service. Our price V»"*"" Men's Fancy worsted suits, in tasty and seiiate sray pin check patterns, single and double breasted coat cut full length and ma<Je " ~ '""" with excellent littinjf collars, Our price UtlllM'S lip tO $l!7.- r >(*. u ausuiuiA;i.y $10.00 DIDER WEST SIDE SQUARE OF DOLLARS HAVE BEEN SAVED BUYING FOOTWEAR I -AT THE- BY G0MIH8 TO GU1I STORE ALL FOOT WEAR WE HAVE A LOT OF MEN'S HIGH TOP SHOES, ALL SAMPLES, IN SIZES 7 AND 8. THE BEST MADE WORTH S5.00, &« OUR PRICE W« ALSO A LOT OF MEN'S HIGH GRADE BOOTEES, IN SIZES 6 TO 8. THESE ARE ALL SAMPLES AND WORTH $6.00 OUR PRICE S3.50 On the bargain table we have 36 pairs of Ladies' fine shoes, mostly Pingrees, in kid, patent kid and tan. These are worth $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 COME AND TAKE YOUR CHOICE gj §?« AT Ol«§JU Big lot. of Boys' and Girls* School Shoes at» Cut* Prices. THE BLUE FRONT Got Price Shoe Store SOUTH SIDE SQUARE ^W^_;-I^H_:^-j-M-K-^^W-i-K-^~W •I-:"I"I-M-I-r"I"I-I-H"I"I"I-H"M'4^-H-H- He Was Not Found. Mr. Robert Miller was the man wearing the Patriot 54.00 Star Brand shoes last Saturday. He was not asked about them, so we will have someone else wear a pair Saturday; September 29th, find the right person and get a pair of $4.00 shoes free. You had better ask the man wearing the old as well as the new. G. D. Brant & Son. Constipation causes* headache, nausea, dizziness, languor, heart palpitation. Drastic physics gripe, sicnen, weaken the bowels and don't cure. Dean's Regulets act gently and cure constipation,, 25 ce'nts. Ask your druggist

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free